You've successfully subscribed to zonted genesis exhibition catalogue | zonted 🖼
Great! Next, complete checkout for full access to zonted genesis exhibition catalogue | zonted 🖼
Welcome back! You've successfully signed in.
Success! Your account is fully activated, you now have access to all content.
Success! Your billing info is updated.
Billing info update failed.
Kristy Glas: Artist Spotlight

Kristy Glas: Artist Spotlight

. 26 min read
Kristy Glas' artworks are infused with a fun-loving yet adventurous imagination. The mystery of where her cloaked figure will roam next paired with her artwork's constant exploration into unknown territories creates a never-ending mystery that keeps her audience captivated.

- zonted

🖼 view Kristy Glas' custom commissioned art installation in the zonted genesis exhibition:,560N

Read onwards for a in-depth and fascinating look at what happens behind the Glas.

How did you get into crypto (NFT) art?

I discovered NFTs through other Artist’s blogs on Hive. I started blogging on Steemit (now Hive) 3 years ago just as a hobby. I also did a lot of other fun art projects and experiments and I hosted a decent number of art contests.

I actually took that playful mentality into NFTs because I expected it to be a just a fun part time hobby. I'm still amazed at how things have progressed.

What was your most successful art contest that you did? Why do you think that event was so successful?

Dragon Art Contest:

Kristy Glas, Dragon Art Contest, 2017

I had some insane post payouts and I wanted to share them with the community so I set a big reward pool at the time. I believe the dragon theme was also very enticing. I posted a lot of dragons since I joined Steemit, so I was known as the dragon Queen.

Kristy Glas, Pixelart Contest #5, 2020

Other types of contests I hosted were Pixelart ( and Random Games (—loved those, will consider Cryptoart version.

Kristy Glas, Handmade Watercolor Bookmarks, 2018

You’ve been working on a game for awhile now (Scoundrel game). How does game design augment your artistic style? And how is the game coming along?

Scoundrel Game
Scoundrel is a 2D stealth game with rogue-lite elements. Take control of thieves and misfits and rob the ostentatious Lords of their precious wealth!

I hope to get back to working on it soon, but I can't go into more details at the moment. Games have a big influence on my art style and how I approach art in general and NFTs.

I don’t have much game design experience, but I want to learn to design fun puzzle games. Our Twitter account (Bullish Games) is currently inactive, but we plan to get back to it once we are closer to finishing the game.

What are your favorite top 3 games of all time? Do you like the "puzzle" game type the most out of the different genres?

Monkey Island, was my first ever favorite game. Don't Starve—a cool semi-dark survival game—can't recommend it enough. Hollow Knight is my 3d favorite I think, I was hooked and played it few days straight.

As for puzzles games I like Cube Escape series and Fez. I love a lot of games, so limiting to 3 is impossible.

What were you doing before crypto art? Have you been able to achieve “full time crypto artist” status? If so, has that shifted your perspective on your hobby turned career?

Before cryptoart, I was working on Scoundrel game full time which was financed by one of our team programmers. Really thankful for that and we did our best to create quality work even though it's our first ever game.

Kristy Glas, The Forest Dungeon, 2020, edition 1 of 3

I've been doing cryptoart full time since July 2020, and it has been quite an adventure. I was instantly amazed by the concept and it actually sounded too good to be true. Also I didn't expect my art to gain so much attention in such a short time.

At this point I'm just working every day just to catch up, hopefully soon. It's incredible how new projects keep popping up and I am thankful for the many collab requests, but I can't keep up with this work pace indefinitely.

How do you plan on juggling and keeping up with all these requests? Is that especially difficult since you enjoy entertaining your fans?

I'm really picky with projects and commissions, so I don't think that will get out of hand. Also I usually entertain my fans my way so I have just as much fun.

Is there any specific things or people you credit for why your art has gained so much attention in such a short time?

The whole NFT community along with my collectors have all been incredibly supportive. I've received a lot of incredible advice and promotion from collectors, I'm really thankful for that.

Also I try to give back to the community in various ways, giveaways, tutorials, Halloween Cat Party, buying NFTs. Just trying different things in general is very helpful in gaining attention.

We saw you mention in a tweet with Carlos Marcial that the feeling of having full artist control and doing what you really want to do is beautiful.

I am fortunate I have the major artistic control for our game, but working for almost 5 years on one project can be tiring and frustrating at times. My art style has developed over those years, by now I have redesigned and reanimated the main characters from scratch at least 4 times. My work is around the polishing phase, so I really want to finish it, even if cryptoart keeps becoming even more successful.

Kristy Glas vs Pak. Quoted many times by the crypto art community, Pak is all about “separating the work from their personal being”. You have decided to create a brand around your real identity. Now that you’ve started to gain some fame, do you have any thoughts about the pros and cons to using an internet moniker vs your own identity? Would you ever consider changing to an internet moniker? Why or why not?

I like connecting with people and sharing, but I also value privacy and being careful with personal information.

For example, I've shared several personal blog posts in the past years. However, I'd warn that I would edit it out in a week. Even for the selfie that I shared on Twitter, I planned to remove it after a couple of weeks, and I only made it because I didn't want to reject Daniella Attfield. I know some people are against deleting things, but otherwise I wouldn't share anything personal in the first place. Also I am aware that once something is posted on the internet it's there forever, but I can make it harder to find.

An internet moniker certainly sounds appealing, but it feels like extra work to develop a separate online identity. I would consider switching if things got too overwhelming. And then I'd probably make another secret account for more personal use. There is an inherent problem with online mob mentality and idolization of people instead of seeing them as just regular people. I’ve noticed a misguided sense of hierarchy on social media based on the followers count. I think it’s okay to share a bit of personal information while protecting other parts.

Kristy Glas, The Watchful Forest, 2020, edition 1 of 1

On the other hand, I don't want to do voice interviews with or without a camera, especially live, because it's way out of my comfort zone. My mind works messily, writing down helps me process what I really want to say, over what first comes to my mind. I can easily ramble endlessly on completely unrelated topics for hours. However, video recording is an unnecessary stress for me and I prioritize my mental well being over the preconceived notions of how cryptoartists should or shouldn't behave.

I admire artists who are great with doing videos, like FEWOCiOUS with their contagious enthusiasm for art.

What inspires you to create art? Why?

I can’t really imagine doing anything else and even if I did, I’d still do art on the side, as a hobby. I’ve always liked imaginary worlds, and I’ve spent most of my childhood daydreaming. Getting to create my own worlds is incredibly satisfying.

Also I experience emotions rather intensely, so painting is a great outlet. As for day to day inspiration, I get inspired from everything, books, movies, pinterest, nature, games, other artists, music, emotions, literally anything and everything.

What are the top 5 specific things that you can recall that have recently inspired you?

It's hard to explain the examples that keep popping up in my mind. Partially because the artworks are currently in progress—my Async art "Wingdinglish" is inspired by Artemis Fowl book series (don't recommend the movie).

My latest Adventure artwork for Makersplace exhibition on December 18th, 2020 is inspired by this tweet since I used to draw a lot of dragons:

Cat doodles were inspired by this podcast:

How to Pivot your Freelance Illustration Business in Uncertain Times | Ep. 2 - Astropad
Astropad’s Rachal Duggan shares how to pivot your freelance illustration business during COVID and how she’s built an 11,000 person following on Instagram.

My first NFTs way back were inspired by Daily Spitpaint themes:

Daily Spitpaint
Welcome to Daily Spitpaint!WE POST TOPICS DAILY AT ≈ 7 AM EST - Yes, you may use traditional media. - No 3D use allowed, sorry. CLICK HERE TO READ THE FAQ▼

The Happy Little clouds are most likely inspired by this:

I didn't even realize it until my partner pointed it out, because we used to play the song a lot and still do occasionally.

As you can see, the ideas are quite random, but I still find a way to fit them in my style and projects.

As far as we can remember, you’ve been juggling multiple projects all at once. Instead of viewing all of these different projects as “overwhelming”, you seem to thrive by dabbling in a bunch of different things.

How does having multiple projects help you with your creative process? Consequently, are there ever any projects you just decide to never finish because they don’t call out to you any more?

I have a lot of unfinished projects from the blogging years and many projects that I just wrote done but never began. However, that experience has taught me to be more picky with what I choose to work on for a longer period of time.

Sometimes I might wrap a project sooner and call it done, because it's more satisfying that leaving it indefinitely abandoned. I get overwhelmed occasionally, but I try to remind myself that it's all in my control, so if I need more time or want to work on something else at the moment, I do.

I know a lot of folks struggle with wrapping up work, especially when they've lost interest in the piece. How do you stay motivated enough to wrap up a project and call it done?

And when do you throw your hands up in the air and decide that abandoning is the best course of action?

I might take half a year break before I decide to wrap something up. It took me almost 2 years to finish dragon Zodiacs:

Kristy Glas, Dragon Zodiacs, 2020

And really glad I did. I actually rushed the 2nd half of the zodiacs, but they turned out even better than first ones. View the entire set of Dragon Zodiacs:

kristyglas - Digital Artist | DeviantArt

I never finished an Inktober challenge on time even thought I tried participating 3 times by now. It's too demanding to stick to daily themes and finish an artwork every day.

I was going to paint a huge set of watercolor fish:

Kristy Glas, Watercolor Flame Angelfish, 2020

View the watercolors:

kristyglas - Digital Artist | DeviantArt

But I usually feel more motivated in spring for watercolors and painting on the balcony. I dropped the project for now, but I might go back to it when I feel in the mood.

I don't abandon the projects on purpose, it just happens over time if I lose interest or find more interesting ideas to work on.

How would you describe your artistic style?

Kristy Glas, The Spiral Fountain, 2020, edition 1 of 7

Book illustration and concept art combined. The heavy brush strokes and bold colors can be considered more of an expressionist style with an additional layer of details.

Your art is sometimes accompanied by fantastic fictional stories. Does the art come first or does the story come first or do they come at the same time? Is there a particular reason why you’ve decided to include the short stories in your works?

Kristy Glas, The Tree of Hope, 2020, edition 1 of 1
No one would have been surprised, as we knew that she has been too good for us. Our greed, our jealousy was like raging sea, destroying, consuming everything around us.

- Kristy Glas (excerpt from "The Tree of Hope")

Usually the art comes first, but this is not a rule. I'm working on my Async project the other way around, design first then art. I enjoy variety, experimenting and not setting limitations.

I was actually working on my first fantasy novel a few months before discovering cryptoart, but I was rather dissatisfied and frustrated with it. I had some fun ideas, but creating the plot and order of events and dialogues was a bit too much for me. My notes were a bit too messy and I abandoned it.

Then I discovered cryptoart, and it felt like a perfect opportunity to work on some visual stories. I have a lot of ideas, but I've gotten better at picking out good ones, which can be considered moments of inspiration. I still like to test the more abstract ideas and not every idea has to work out.

A common theme I’ve noticed with your art style is its amorphous evolution path that comes from unexpected inspiration. For example, the zonted exhibition focus was supposed to be the “Tree series” and the clouds were actually an afterthought. But instead it was the clouds that drew the crowds.

What other forms of unexpected inspiration have you experienced? Any specific takeaways you learned as a result of the resounding applause from the crypto art community on the clouds?

The trees were indeed the main focus, but when I asked about the commission budget, I instantly decided to include at least one of the clouds into the exhibition—A Happy Little Cloud.

Kristy Glas, A Happy Little Cloud, 2020, edition 2 of 3

The Happy Cloud Waterfall and Midnight Rain were the after thoughts.

Kristy Glas, A Happy Cloud Waterfall, 2020, edition 1 of 3
Kristy Glas, Midnight Rain, 2020, edition 1 of 3

Also even though the Waterfall was the quickest part I made from the whole gallery, it gained the most attention. My takeaway from that is, to do more animated Cryptovoxel installations.

I’ve noticed people are yearning for more interaction, an immersive experience, somewhat like what you expect from video games. I really loved the comment which compared the clouds to a pop up book.

Kristy Glas, Pixel Cats #1, 2020, edition 1 of 1

Another unexpected inspiration was the Pixel Cats, I thought of it back when I first discovered Cryptokitties years ago, but I never got into them. Then I discovered Cyptopunks and I couldn’t believe their prices, I was more surprised that no one did Pixel cats, so I gave it a try.

More recently I tried some 5-min cat doodles:

The doodles turned out way better than I expected and I received more replies than I was ready for. I decided to tokenize half of the doodles the next day. I just thought of it suddenly probably because of listening to a podcast my cousin sent me the night before:

How to Pivot your Freelance Illustration Business in Uncertain Times | Ep. 2 - Astropad
Astropad’s Rachal Duggan shares how to pivot your freelance illustration business during COVID and how she’s built an 11,000 person following on Instagram.

On the note of experimentation, how was the experience of working with Jokreg on your first animated video with music? What brought about the collaboration? How did you overcome any hesitations about how the piece would turn out?

It was incredible! I'm thankful that he let me pick the song out of 3 that he made and I was instantly drawn to the darkest one.

The collab was I believe the result of my collaboration with Cultbitz and Jokreg’s comments on that Tweet, a couple of months later Jokreg dm-ed me and we made the collab official. Jokreg feel free to correct me, my memory is a bit fuzzy, but I know it was more of an organic conversation.

Making an animated video has been one of my goals for a while, also I might need to start working Scoundrel game cinematic sometime soon, so I wanted to learn an animation program. I chose Open Toonz because it’s free and it was used by Studio Ghibli for some of their movies. The program is decent, but the export tools aren’t great, at least from my experience.

I don’t plan to make another NFT video like that anytime soon, so I wanted to do my best on ”Control”. I was hesitant about the piece because it’s a lot darker than most of my art so far, however it was personal and from what I’ve seen so far and experienced, genuine NFT art is truly appreciated, and that motivated me to continue.

This is my favorite animated music video which inspired me:

Over Twitter DM, we’ve both talked a bit about “digital detox”. “Control” is a great rendition of the dystopian lives that a lot of us are increasingly experiencing with technology and social media. How do you feel about the ever increasing technology creep that we face in our lives?

Sunday was my third day of no social media and it was certainly difficult, but finally felt easier. Probably because I know I'll go back to it Monday. I cheated a bit and peaked a few times for less than a minute.

- Kristy Glas (excerpt from PeakD blog)
Taking back Control | PeakD
Everything I’ve been up to for the past few days and some self improvement.... by kristyglas

I feel like I’ve used too much social media lately. Before cryptoart I avoided it completely because I know how addicting it can get. The problem with technology is that it's designed to be addicting, otherwise it wouldn't even be such a problem.

I recommend checking out Social Dilemma documentary and reading up on addiction psychology in general. I don't like how time seems to disappear when using apps and websites. There needs to be a giant shift in consumerism and people not being treated like products—time is extremely valuable and impossible to replace.

Interestingly I feel that we can also condition the social media in a way, because it behaves based on our previous responses. So if you are careful what you react to and promote, for example it will recommend more positive content. Or if you ignore social media when it doesn't promote your content, it will learn that it needs to give you more engagement for your attention. If you're more active online when your content is ignored, then it will just keep doing that to keep you online. This sounds really messed up, but it's probably even worse in reality and maybe impossible to actually control.

Kristy Glas, Museum of Mysteries, 2020, edition 1 of 3

The other day I made a deal with my younger sibling, that we’d both do less browsing and instead spend that extra time calling each other daily. I’m curious what effect that will have long term, but I believe it will be for the better.

What other ideas have you tried to help with digital detox? (eg. phone in the bedroom, Sundays without social media).

Which activities have been the most successful in helping you deal with technology addiction?

The most successful thing I've done is doing 48-hours of no social media—everything else I tried is way less effective. I should try meditating again, but it's so hard to get into it after a longer break.

Getting lost in painting something interesting also helps me forget to check socials and time ends up flying by. Also I try to do other fun things like play games, if I don't feel like working, otherwise it's so easy to waste time on social media and I certainly fall for that.

You take great care of your audience and community by responding to each and every mention you receive. Also, you occasionally gift small trinkets to your collectors as tokens of appreciation. What compels you to feel the need to respond to everybody? Do you feel like you’ll change the way you interact as you continue growing your audience?

Most of the mentions I currently receive are from other incredible artists and collectors I admire, and that's what compels me to reply to them. As for simple "thank yous", I don't feel those take too much time at the moment. If the burden of replying to all my fans becomes too much I’ll have to figure something else out. I value that someone took the time to leave a comment, especially the longer ones, those I can’t imagine not replying to.

Also the appreciation trinkets aren't only for the collectors, for example the cat doodles I sent to each person, whose idea the doodle was. I don't like the holistic approach of what should or shouldn't be tokenized or gifted. I’ll probably keep the same pace, but relatively it might look like I’m interacting less because of more comments in the future.

You prolifically mint across all the platforms (Rarible, KnownOrigin, MakersPlace, SuperRare). How do you feel about each platform? any advice to artists who are just starting out about how they should go about getting approval from these different platforms?

Kristy Glas, Watching Bitcoin Rise, 2020, edition 1 of 5

I enjoy all of them, and each one has its own communities and trends in a way. It's fascinating, but in a way I might be approaching this a bit too much from a gamer’s perspective, where it feels like an achievement/badge to be accepted to a new platform. I can't resist it, even though I know I probably should focus my efforts on one or two platforms at most.

The main advantage for me for using multiple platforms is that I can organize my different art styles, which would look too messy together. However, Makersplace already gives the artists awesome control over organizing their art into collections.

I believe that the platforms are looking for uniqueness and the proof of creation, that the art isn't stolen or derivative. I honestly believe that my art process blog posts helped me get noticed and verified and my timing was a bit lucky. Moreover, my approach with combining art and writing is surprisingly new to cryptoart, so there very well might be other similar combinations that haven’t been explored in cryptoart yet.

I had to apply twice to Makersplace and Knownorigin and maybe 5 times to get the Rarible Verified Badge. I was preparing my second Async application, but I was pleasantly surprised with being approved after a bit over a month.

Also I attribute getting accepted to SuperRare thanks to the endorsement by Stina Jones, Daniella Doodles, and WOCA.

If you had to choose two platforms to focus on your efforts, which ones would you go with and why?

I refuse to answer this, Rarible has unlockables, Makersplace has collections option and incredible marketing, Knownorigin has easy collaboration, Superrare has the prestige and soon auctions. Async is unique and fun, worth the extra effort to make the art intractable, a gamer's dream.

As a follow up, you have many multi-edition works and seemingly few qualms about how abundantly you mint your art. That’s a stark contrast to a bunch of the crypto artists who are in favor of “burning” unsold works. What are your thoughts about the incessant debate around scarcity vs abundance?

Kristy Glas, Nostalgia, 2020, edition 1 of 10

I'd rather gift unsold art over lowering the price or burning it. The only times I lower a price is if I set a higher price in the first place, for various reasons. It's a personal preference and I don't mind other artists burning their unsold work. Also I keep in mind what hasn't sold well in the past and I make certain adjustments the next time if I tokenize something similar. I space out similar drops whenever possible, because I have so much to do anyways.

I have some art that can't decide where I want to tokenize, so I keep it for the time when I might be too busy on a longer project, or if I need a break.

Kristy Glas, Pixel Cats #85 (Catchulhu), edition 1 of 1

The scarcity debate is interesting, but variety is better, some artists create scarce art, others abundant. Funnily, my art is abundant and scarce at the same time, I tokenize highest quality but usually promote compressed versions on social media and I crop the story, hopefully compelling people to check the original token for more. Each of my pixel cats is visually distinct from each other, even though there are many of them by now.

Lots of folks struggle with pricing and could use some advice here. What are some of the various reasons why you'd lower an initially higher price?

I go by the gut, but also how much time I spent and how attached I am to the work. Also the collectors have been surprisingly consistent at valuing my art with bids, so that has been really helpful.

Buying a few NFTs has also helped me reflect on my prices and whether I'd buy my own work if it had more editions/lower prices but similar total value.

For Pixel Cats I raised prices because the demand was higher than I could create, so I slowly increased prices until they stopped selling out completely within the first hour. Also with higher prices I started putting more time into them-animation, designs, voxels, party.

The cats still sell out relatively fast, but until I have decent secondary sales, I don't want to raise the prices more.

As ETH has gained insane value lately, it has been harder to decide on prices, because I don't want to undervalue previously sold art.

What excites you most about your future with art? Where do you see yourself going?

I'm most excited about the potential, as NFT platforms compete they will hopefully each develop unique tools useful for artists.

For example, Rarible unlockables are amazing but they can also be developed much further. Tokenizing comics, books and games would be awesome, as I believe they're all different forms of art. I’ve seen new music and photography NFT platforms, so books and comics might be next. A crypto version of Gumroad would also be interesting, buying various digital goods with crypto, not necessarily NFTs.

I see myself continuing in my own direction, having fun and sticking to what I enjoy working on. Slowly but surely completing my various goals.

Collector's opinions on Kristy Glas

Dustin D. Trammell

I immediately loved her art style for those works and sought out more of her work. She has a very consistent style and I immediately thought she would be perfect to illustrate a children’s book that I wrote some years ago.

- Dustin D. Trammell

Read the entire collector's opinion by Dustin D. Trammell:

Kristy Glas: Dustin D. Trammell Collector’s Opinion
Dustin D. Trammell collector’s opinion of Kristy Glas. Dustin D. Trammell set the record for a Kristy Glas adventure series with his bidding war against Ioannis (greekdx) for “The Watchful Forest”.

Daniel Crowley

Kristy has always offered something unique to the medium. She was a crypto-artist years before this most recent boom. The best part is, I think she’ll innovate in a direction that nobody is expecting.

- Daniel Crowley

Read the entire collector's opinion by Daniel Crowley:

Kristy Glas: Daniel Crowley Collector’s Opinion
Daniel Crowley collector’s opinion on Kristy Glas. Daniel is a recent and passionate collector of Kristy Glas’ artworks.

$trawberry Sith

A lot of cryptoart is really heavy and dramatic, but when you look at the Pixel Cats, they are just so cute and fun and collectible - it really is pure, light enjoyment.

What’s exciting about it is that she produces so many, and yet, you find yourself waiting with bated breath for the next batch because Kristy keeps on surprising you

- $trawberry Sith

Read the entire collector's opinion by $trawberry Sith:

Kristy Glas: $trawberry Sith Collector’s Opinion
$trawberry Sith collector’s opinion of Kristy Glas. An extraordinary NFT enthusiast, we’re very happy to have his thoughts on Kristy Glas—especially as the holder of 2 of the most exquisite Pixel Cats currently existing.

Ioannis & M0NA

I was mesmerized by her fantasy themed art—“The Watchful Forest” was the piece. Dustin D. Trammell and I had an epic bidding war, which at some point I had to tap out. I was devastated as I had fallen in love with that piece. I swore to myself I would be prepared to acquire her next piece no matter the cost.

- Ioannis

Read the entire collector's opinion by Ioannis & M0NA:

Kristy Glas: Ioannis (greekdx) & M0NA Collector’s Opinion
Ioannis (greekdx) & M0NA collector’s opinion of Kristy Glas. Ioannis (greekdx) is the curator at the Museum of NFT Art (M0NA) and is one of the most widely beloved collectors in the digital NFT space.


I grew up voraciously consuming fantasy and science fiction novels, dreaming of mystical worlds that could be and crafting my own games. Though life has taken me down a different path from getting to create make-believe worlds, peering into Glas' work fulfills my deep-seated needs to daydream about worlds-that-could-be.

- zonted

Read the entire collector's opinion by zonted:

Kristy Glas: zonted collector’s opinion
zonted collector’s opinion on Kristy Glas. zonted is the premier digital art gallery in contemporary digital art with ownership stored on non-fungible tokens (NFTs) on cryptocurrency blockchains.


When I chanced upon her early work, which had the diminutive person in the cloak (now dubbed - The Adventurer). It evoked and image of a child entering a new world.

- AndrewAbranches

Read the entire collector's opinion by AndrewAbranches here:

Kristy Glas: AndrewAbranches Collector’s Opinion
AndrewAbranches’ collector’s opinion of Kristy Glas. AndrewAbranches is Kristy’s first cryptoart collector.

Any shout outs?

So many!! I could keep on listing more, the NFT community is simply so incredible.


@Lelapinmignon: we’re working on an awesome collab right now

@jokregbeats: and everyone I did collabs with ❤️❤️❤️

@juliakponsford: she answered sooo many of my questions the first month when I joined NFTs

@DaniellaDoodles, @stina_jones, @theAngieTaylor


@zontedart, @Ioannis_AG, @dcroweth, @druidian, @AndrewAbranches, @StrawberrySith

Collectives / platforms

@hellowoca: for the wonderful endorsements and shoutouts

@aishacarif: the Makersplace's community manager has been incredibly helpful and welcoming

Notable past exhibitions / praise / press:

  • zonted genesis exhibition

The first ever ("genesis") digital art exhibition by zonted art gallery. The exhibition features sculptures, installations, videos, and digital creations by a wide array of notable international artists that are on the forefront of digital NFT art.

Visit the exhibition here:

  • SHE ART Exhibition
  • Daniel Crowley, Adventures in NFTs — An Interview with Kristy Glas
Adventures in NFTs — An Interview with Kristy Glas
After falling in love with (and collecting!) her work over the last couple of months, I was lucky enough to interview Kristy Glas, artist of fantastical scenes and pixel cats. Kristy is approachable…
  • MakersPlace Roots Exhibition

Support the artist